Herod Philip I
Judas Iscariot’s betrayal alerts us to the fact that no one is exempt from the possibility of betraying Jesus. As the disciples sat together with Jesus at the last supper, Jesus made an announcement: “Behold,
Missionaries, like other servants of God, face the temptation of discouragement. Some things that contribute to discouragement include working among an unresponsive or hostile people group; frequent ministry trips away from spouses and family; trying
Luke 1:26-42 is a very interesting account of a women who willingly rendered herself to God’s service, to God’s plan, to God’s program, and to God’s proposal. It challenges me when I read Mary’s humble response to
“(Mark 6:17), the son of Herod the Great by Mariamne, the” “daughter of Simon, the high priest. He is distinguished from” “another Philip called “the tetrarch.” He lived at Rome as a” private person with his wife Herodias and his daughter Salome.
The son of Herod the Great and Cleopatra of Jerusalem. He was “tetrarch of Batanea, Iturea, Trachonitis, and Auranitis. He” “rebuilt the city of Caesarea Philippi, calling it by his own” name to distinguish it from the Caesarea on the sea-coast which “was the seat of the Roman government. He married Salome, the” daughter of Herodias (Matt. 16:13; Mark 8:27; Luke 3:1).
Posted by webmaster on Tuesday, December 12th, 2017 @ 3:01PM